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Illustration on working against BDS   The Washington Times

Why Congress must follow Germany and brand BDS anti-Semitic

Fifteen years ago this month, activists launched a campaign to boycott, divest and sanction the State of Israel. Yet, after a decade and a half of coordinated demonization, Israel has only become stronger economically and diplomatically.

Robotic Server Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Pandemic drastically alters the future workplace

COVID-19 is greatly speeding up the death of low-skilled or unskilled jobs. Likewise, the era of physical shopping areas with many thousands of potential customers close together is also rapidly dying due to new technologies and potential pandemics.

Museum Compass Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Newly-opened museums offer a path to history and normalcy

The COVID-19 pandemic has forced us to reset our habits and our routines. This difficult season has given us an opportunity to do things differently and to think differently. Let's start visiting museums again.

Illustration on unity in protecting the unborn by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times

Preborn Black lives matter, too

America is working its way through a transformative social moment. Nearly everyone is talking or thinking about how Black lives matter. More importantly, Americans are now intensely examining how lives of Black Americans should matter in terms of being respected and treated with justice and humility.

Democratic presidential candidate former Vice President Joe Biden gestures while referencing President Donald Trump at a campaign event at the William "Hicks" Anderson Community Center in Wilmington, Del., Tuesday, July 28, 2020.(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik)

Why Biden's VP pick will matter so much

There is a good reason why former Vice President Joe Biden's selection of a running mate has become so freighted with emotion and expectation, and it is not just that the Democratic presidential nominee is not, shall we say, entirely and always there.

Dossier author Christopher Steele acknowledged he was desperate to stop the Trump campaign and prompt the FBI to ratchet up its investigation. (Associated Press/File) **FILE**

Steele's failings go far beyond dodgy 'dossier'

Christopher Steele would best serve his own interests -- and the national security of both the U.K. and U.S. -- with a mea culpa admitting his errors of judgment and laying out the multitude of lessons we should learn from his shoddy work product.

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